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Responsible Finance & Accounting: Performance and profit for better business, society and planet, by Tom Gamble and Prof. Adrian Zicari, together with 26 research contributors, published by Routledge.
“An accessible book and a valuable resource for scholars, instructors, and upper-level students across finance and accounting, as well as corporate social responsibility and business ethics. It will also serve as a guide for professionals aiming to deepen their understanding of new finance and accounting practice.”
The first book in the Routledge-CoBS focus on responsible business, featuring food for thought sections, micro-cases, a self-assessment tool and research-based insights on green finance, social and environmental reporting, national, international and corporate stakes in green taxonomy and carbon tax, and triple capital accounting. It also details how to model effective and low-cost social impact reporting, ethics in finance and accounting, and strategies for microfinance and finance-related social innovation.
The Nature of Goods and the Goods of Nature:Why anti-globalisation is not the answer, by Prof. Estefania Santacreu-Vasut and Tom Gamble, published by Imprint Academic
‘This is a little gem of a book explaining simple economic concepts that have big implications on important topical issues like social networks, economic convergence, innovation, environment, trade, globalization and immigration. The explanations sparkle with sweet little stories particularly of a professor and her acute student, and the ease of exposition made with infectious enthusiasm and very useful examples. I expect the book to attract a large non-specialist readership.’
Professor Pranab Bardhan
Department of Economics, University of California at Berkeley
Whether a professional working in a company or organisation, a teacher, trainer or student – or simply one of the enlightened who believes in responsible business that can benefit society and planet – we invite you to open Global Voice issue #24 and bite into the top-level research from the CoBS schools made readable and practical.
118 pages and 34 contributors in two sections - Management & Leadership, Business, Society, Planet.
Welcome to the Council on Business & Society’s Global Voice magazine, autumn issue #23 – Back to the Future?! 108 pages of research-based features on responsible leadership and management practices, sustainability, marketing strategy, climate philanthropy and job markets. Made readable, made practical!
Tom Gamble was born in Essex, England, and now lives and works near Paris, France. From an early career in teaching, he has been an instructional designer, editor, management consultant and university lecturer. He is currently International Projects Manager at ESSEC Business School and Associate Director of the Council on Business & Society.
Tom's publications cover several genres. From hybrid fiction-educational in The Nature of Goods, to research-based academic books, to pure fiction in Amazir and The Kingdom of Emptiness, free poetry in 36 Exposures, white papers, archaeological research reports, vulgarised research in over 300 published articles and the writing and editing of the quarterly CSR magazine Global Voice.
The Nature of Goods and the Goods of Nature ‘is a little gem of a book explaining simple economic concepts that have big implications on important topical issues like social networks, economic convergence, innovation, environment, trade, globalization and immigration. The explanations sparkle with sweet little stories. I expect the book to attract a large non-specialist readership.’
Prof. Pranab Bardhan, Dept of Economics, University of California at Berkeley
'Amazir is a beautifully evocative novel, full of the colours, smells, and atmosphere of Morocco. Tom Gamble has written a brilliant first novel – the first of many, one hopes.'
Historical Novels Review
36 Exposures: 'Gamble's poetry is humorous, philosophical and honest. I would compare Gamble to Larkin due to their use of gritty realism, intelligent vocabulary, and eloquent turn of phrase, used to subdue, and then shock the reader. This is accomplished work.'
Paul Raine, Editor